Andreas Bulling, Kai Kunze
Head-worn displays and eye trackers, augmented and virtual reality glasses, egocentric cameras, and other "smart eyewear" have recently emerged as a research platform in fields such as ubiquitous computing, computer vision, and cognitive and social science. While earlier generations of devices were too bulky to be worn regularly, recent technological advances have made eyewear unobtrusive and lightweight, and therefore more suitable for daily use. Given that many human senses are located on the head, smart eyewear provides opportunities for types of interaction that were impossible before now. In this article, we highlight the potential of eyewear computing for HCI,…
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